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June 18, 1982 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-06-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

10 Friday, June 18, 1982

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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(Continued from Page 1)
line that Begin told Reagan
was the objective of Israeli
forces when they invaded
Lebanon June 5.
If the Americans ask for
this, Begin intends to reject
it, the officials said. Gov-
ernment sources reiterated,
after Tuesday's special
Cabinet meeting and just
before Begin's departure
that Israel is determined to
continue its strategic block-
ade of Beirut as a strong
bargaining position in the
difficult political and dip-
lomatic negotiations to
come over the future of
Lebanon.
At the same time, the offi-
cials indicated that Begin's
line with the Administra-
tion will be that there is a
basic confluence of interests
between Israel and the U.S.
for a long-term political
solution in Lebanon. They
are confident, moreover,
that U.S. sympathy with Is-
rael's assault on the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Lebanon remains in-
tact.
Begin was to address the
United Nations Disarma-
ment Conference this morn-
ing. He is due to meet with
Reagan at the White House
on Monday. He hopes to be
able to tell Reagan and Haig
by then that the fighting in
Lebanon has ended. Israel
stopped its air raids on PLO
positions following re-
ported strong protests from
Washington over the
weekend.
Israeli policymakers say
that both Israel and the U.S.
benefited from the success

of American-supplied arms
in Lebanon against the
Soviet-supplied weapons of
the PLO and the Syrian
army. Both countries aspire
to-the restoration of a pro-
Western, stable central
government in Lebanon and
would like to see a total
withdrawal of Syrian forces
from that country, or at
least a diminution of Syrian
control in Lebanon, the Is-
raelis say.
According to these
sources, the shared objec-
tives ensure a successful
round of talks for Begin in
Washington and a funda-
mental coordination be-
tween Israel and the U.S. in
the political moves ahead. It
is understood that when
Begin meets with the
American leaders he will
have in hand several option
papers prepared by a high-
level Israeli back-up team,
headed by David Kimche,
director general of the
Foreign Ministry, for a
political and security solu-
tion in Lebanon.

Israel's "preferred ar-
rangement," it was said,
would be a multinational
force and observers, such as
the WO presently patroll-
ing Sinai, with a strong
American component, to
keep the peace in south
Lebanon and permanently
prevent the PLO from re-
turning there. But Wash-
ington seems reluctant to
commit American forces to
such a task in Lebanon
and Israel may eventually
agree to an expanded role
for an enlarged- United Na-

* * *

Begin Meetings With Haig,
President Are Confirmed

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The White House confirmed
Wednesday that the
scheduled meeting on Mon-
day between President Re-
agan and Premier
Menahem Begin will take
place as scheduled.
At the same time, the
State Department an-
nounced that Secretary of
State Alexander Haig
would meet in New York
this morning with the Is-
raeli premier. Begin was
also scheduled to address
the United Nations special
session on disarmament
this morning.
According to various
press reports, Administra-
tion officials had suggested
that Reagan might not meet
Begin as a means to insure
that Israeli troops do not
take over Beirut. (Begin, in
an interview with Israel
Television, refused to say
what Israel would do. "I
don't want to dodge, so I'd
rather not reply -at all . . .
in a few days it might be-
come clear."
(Begin said there were
some "differences of
nuances" with the U.S.
regarding "a line that has
stabilized," but the dis-
cussions were being held
"as between friends." He
stressed the fundamental
unanimity between
Jerusalem and Washing-

.

ton on the key issue that
Lebanon must not be
allowed to become a
springboard for PLO ter-
rorism again.)
Begin also met with the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations on Thursday
afternoon in New York.
At the State Department
on Wednesday, spokesman
Dean Fischer had limited
comment on troop move-
ment in and around Beirut.
But he added that the U.S.
expected "that various par-
ties will adhere to their
ceasefire declarations."
Fischer said that special
U.S. envoy Philip Habib
continues to remain in Be-
irut and is having "discus-
sion with a wide variety of
Lebanese governmental
and political leaders." He
said, however, that while
Habib has not had direct
contact with the PLO, he
had had meetings with
people who have direct con-
tact with the PLO. "Obvi-
ously many Lebanese lead-
ers have contact with the
PLO."

Difficulty is the soil in
which all manly and
womanly qualities best
flourish; and the true
worker, in any sphere, is
continually coping with
difficulties.

tions Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL).
Israeli observers dis-
counted reports that the
Reagan Administration had
delayed sending to Con-
gress this week a scheduled
request to sell Israel an
additional 75 F-16 aircraft.
They said the delay appears
to be symbolic, and the
planes are not scheduled for
delivery until 1985.
Israeli sources say that
Israel's close ties with the
Christian Phalangists in
northern Lebanon and with
Maj. Saad Haddad's not-in-
considerable Christian
forces in the south put Israel
in a strong position to influ-
ence a political settlement
in Lebanon. Israel has been
Supporting both Christian
elements with weapons and
money for years.
Israeli ministers continue
to stress however that Israel
has no desire to -impose a
political settlement in
Lebanon by force of arms.
Coincidentally, the UN-
IFIL mandate comes up for
renewal by the Security
Council today. Israeli
sources said they expected

INSTANT

COLOR
PASSPORTS

the council to authorize an
interim renewal for about
two to three months instead
of the regular six month
period. The coundil is said to
want to avoid a full-fledged
discussion of Lebanon while
the situation there, espe-,
cially around Beirut, re-
mains unstable.

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